For the ancient Greek poet, see Automedon. For the incident involving the WWII merchant ship Automedon, see the article: SS Automedon and the article: German auxiliary cruiser Atlantis. In Greek mythology, son of Diores, was Achilles' charioteer. In Homer's Iliad, Automedon rides into battle once Patroclus dons Achilles's armor, commanding Achilles' horses Balius and Xanthos. After Patroclus dies, Automedon is driven to the rear of the battle, where he tries to console the bereaved horses. Zeus intervenes, Automedon resumes driving the chariot, but cannot aid the Achaeans until Alcimedon agrees to be his driver, he repels an attempt on his life by Hector, Aeneas and Aretos, killing Aretos and taking his armor in the process. He appears in the Aeneid at line 477 of Book II, when the Greek forces break into the palace of Priam. Homer. Iliad, XVI, 145. Media related to Automedon at Wikimedia Commons
De libris revolutionum Copernici narratio prima referred to as Narratio Prima, is an abstract of Nicolaus Copernicus' heliocentric theory, written by Georg Joachim Rheticus in 1540. It is an introduction to Copernicus's major work, De revolutionibus orbium coelestium, published in 1543 due to Rheticus's instigation. Narratio Prima is the first printed publication of Copernicus's theory. Copernicus, born in 1473 and well over 60 years old, had never published any astronomical work, as his only publication had been his translation of poems of Theophylact Simocatta, printed in 1509 by Johann Haller. At the same time, he had distributed his ideas among friends, with manuscripts called Commentariolus. In the 1530s, he was urged to publish by many, yet still hesitated when in 1539, Rheticus arrived in Frauenburg to become Copernicus' first and only pupil. Philipp Melanchthon had arranged for Rheticus to study with them. In September 1539 Rheticus went to Danzig to visit the mayor who gave Rheticus some financial assistance to publish the Narratio Prima.
This Narratio Prima, published by Franz Rhode in Danzig in 1540, is still considered to be the best introduction to Copernicus' De revolutionibus orbium coelestium. As the full title states, the Narratio was published as an open letter to Johannes Schöner of Nuremberg, it was bundled together with the Encomium Prussiae. During his two year stay in Prussia, Rheticus published works of his own, in cooperation with Copernicus, in 1542 a treatise on trigonometry, a preview to the second book of De revolutionibus. Under strong pressure from Rheticus, having seen the favorable first general reception of the Narratio Prima, Copernicus agreed to give the book to his close friend, bishop Tiedemann Giese, to be delivered to Nuremberg for printing by Johannes Petreius under Rheticus's supervision. Editions of Narratio Prima were printed in Basel, in 1541 by Robert Winter, in 1566 by Henricus Petrus in connection with the second edition of De revolutionibus. Rheticus: Narratio prima de libris revolutionum Copernici, Danzig 1540 Richard S. Westfall, Indiana University.
Rheticus, George Joachim. "Catalog of the Scientific Community of the 16th and 17th Centuries," The Galileo Project. Dennis Danielson; the First Copernican: Georg Joachim Rheticus and the Rise of the Copernican Revolution. Walker & Company, New York. ISBN 0-8027-1530-3 Karl Heinz Burmeister: Georg Joachim Rhetikus 1514-1574. Bd. I–III. Guido Pressler Verlag, Wiesbaden 1967. Stefan Deschauer: Die Arithmetik-Vorlesung des Georg Joachim Rheticus, Wittenberg 1536: eine kommentierte Edition der Handschrift X-278 der Estnischen Akademischen Bibliothek. Annotations and additional chapters on Ramus-Rheticus and the development of the problem before 1650. Scienceworld article on Rheticus Narratio Prima - scanned edition at Linda Hall Library in English
Mount Hope may refer to: Mount Hope, a hill at the foot of the Beardmore Glacier, Ross Ice Shelf Mount Hope, a mountain in the Eternity Range, Palmer Land Mount Hope, New South Wales, a settlement in western New South Wales Mount Hope, South Australia, a locality on the Eyre Peninsula, South Australia Mount Hope, a granite outcrop in northern Victoria Mount Hope, Ontario, a neighbourhood in upper Hamilton, Ontario Mount Hope, a community of Arran–Elderslie, Bruce County, Ontario Mount Hope No. 279, Saskatchewan, a rural municipality in Saskatchewan Mount Hope, Jaffa, a depopulated American farm Mount Hope and Tobago, birthplace of Hector Sam Mount Hope, Lawrence County, Alabama Mount Hope, Walker County, Alabama Mount Hope, a mountain peak of Alaska Mount Hope, San Diego, a neighborhood of San Diego, California Mount Hope, one of the Collegiate Peaks in Colorado Mount Hope, a house Mount Hope, a National Register of Historic Places listing in Copiah County, Mississippi Mount Hope, Kansas, a city in Sedgwick County, Kansas Mount Hope Plantation House, Baton Rouge, Louisiana Mount Hope, a station in Boston, Massachusetts Mount Hope, Missouri, an unincorporated community Mount Hope, a summit in Nevada Mount Hope, New Jersey, a section of Rockaway Township, New Jersey Mount Hope, New York, a town in Orange County, New York Mount Hope, Ohio, an unincorporated community in Holmes County Mount Hope, Licking County, Ohio, a ghost town Mount Hope, birthplace of Ralph E.
Urban Mount Hope Estate, a property in Manheim Township, Lancaster County, Pennsylvania Mount Hope, a hill in Bristol, Rhode Island Mount Hope Farm, an estate in Bristol, Rhode Island Mount Hope, Rhode Island, a neighborhood in northern Providence, Rhode Island Mount Hope, a property in Fairfield County, South Carolina Mount Hope, Tennessee, an unincorporated community in Wayne County, Tennessee Mount Hope, a property Mount Hope, a property in Fauquier County, Virginia Mount Hope, West Virginia, a city in Fayette County, West Virginia Mount Hope Historic District Mount Hope, Wisconsin, a village in Grant County, Wisconsin Mount Hope, Wisconsin, a town in Grant County, Wisconsin Mount Hope Corners, Wisconsin, an unincorporated community in Brunswick, Eau Claire County, Wisconsin Mount Hope, a literary journal published at Roger Williams University in Bristol, Rhode Island Mount Hope Cemetery
Javier Manjarín Pereda is a Spanish retired footballer who played as a forward, is the assistant manager of AD Alcorcón. In a 14-year professional career, with speed as his main attribute, he played for Sporting de Gijón and Deportivo de La Coruña competing in Mexico in his years. A Spain international in the mid-to-late 90s, Manjarín represented the country at Euro 1996. Born in Gijón, Manjarín began playing professionally for local Sporting de Gijón, first appearing with his hometown squad during the 1989–90 campaign. Subsequently, he imposed as a La Liga player with Deportivo de La Coruña, being a key attacking element in two runner-up and one third league places while scoring 19 times in his first four years combined. Subsequent loss of form and injuries prompted a 1999–2000 move to Racing de Santander, where Manjarín somehow resurfaced. After two years, he moved to Mexico and competed in the Liga MX with Atlético Celaya FC. Manjarín retired in 2005 at the age of 35, after one season in the Spanish regional leagues with Atlético Arteixo.
In the country's top level alone, he totalled 38 goals through 13 seasons. Manjarín gained 13 caps for Spain during two years, netting twice and participating at UEFA Euro 1996, his debut came on 6 September 1995, as the national side crushed Cyprus 6–0 in Granada for the continental competition qualifiers. Manjarín appeared with the under-23s at the 1992 Summer Olympics, winning gold. Deportivo Copa del Rey: 1994–95 Supercopa de España: 1995 Spain U23 Summer Olympic Games: 1992 Javier Manjarín at BDFutbol Deportivo archives Javier Manjarín – Liga MX stats at MedioTiempo.com Javier Manjarín at National-Football-Teams.com Javier Manjarín – FIFA competition record Spain stats at Eu-Football
"The Bell" is a song by musician Mike Oldfield, first released on the 1992 album Tubular Bells II. It was released as a single in April 1993 by Warner Music; the single features a restructured, shorter version of the album version of the song. "The Bell" is the finale of section one of Tubular Bells II and features a Master of Ceremonies, who introduces the instruments. The single has many versions of "The Bell", with different MCs, they include Billy Connolly, Carlos Finaly, Viv Stanshall and John Gordon Sinclair. The performer on the album was Alan Rickman; this was due to the final voice not having been picked. Some releases include an instrumental version and remixes; the instruments introduced are, in order: grand piano, reed & pipe organ, bass guitar, vocal cords, "two sampled electric guitars", "the Venetian effect", "digital sound processor" and tubular bells. "The Venetian Effect" refers to a characteristic mandolin technique, a type of tremolo known as bisbigliando, in which the effect of sustained notes is achieved by repetition.
One of the MCs from the single releases, Viv Stanshall, had been the Master of Ceremonies for the equivalent "Finale" piece of the original 1973 Tubular Bells, on which "The Bell" was based. The Connolly and Stanshall versions of the piece are available on the Warner compilation album The Best of Mike Oldfield: 1992–2003; the single was released in the UK with multiple cover artworks, each with its own track listing, with a version of Oldfield's trademark tubular bell logo in the foreground. The US release used the cover shown at the top of this article depicting a forest river. Other covers included a yellow field landscape, mountainous landscape and a cityscape with a green bell. Additionally "The Bell / Sentinel Restructure" cover features a blue background with a red inverted bell. "The Bell" – 4:06 "Sentinel Restructure" – 5:42 "Sentinel Restructure" – 7:41 "Sentinel Restructure" – 5:55 "Sentinel Restructure" – 12:26 "Sentinel Restructure" – 4:14 "The Bell" – 3:28 "Sentinel Restructure" – 5:42 "Sentinel Restructure" – 5:55 "Sentinel Restructure" – 7:41 "The Bell" – 4:19 "The Bell" – 3:29 "The Bell" – 3:29 "The Bell" – 5:00 "The Bell" – 3:30 "The Bell" – 3:28 "The Bell" – 3:28 "The Bell" – 3:28 "The Bell" – 3:28
The North Texas Mean Green football statistical leaders are individual statistical leaders of the North Texas Mean Green football program in various categories, including passing, receiving, total offense, defensive stats, kicking. Within those areas, the lists identify single-game, single-season, career leaders; the Mean Green represent the University of North Texas in the NCAA's Conference USA. Although North Texas began competing in intercollegiate football in 1913, the school's official record book considers the "modern era" to have begun in 1950. Records from before this year are incomplete and inconsistent, they are not included in these lists; these lists are dominated by more recent players for several reasons: Since 1950, seasons have increased from 10 games to 11 and 12 games in length. The NCAA didn't allow freshmen to play varsity football until 1972, allowing players to have four-year careers. Bowl games only began counting toward single-season and career statistics in 2002; the Mean Green have played in five bowl games since this decision, giving many recent players an extra game to accumulate statistics.
These lists are updated through the end of the 2019 season. Total offense is the sum of rushing statistics, it does not include receiving or returns